Would you murder a robot? If you did, should you be charged for it?
Or to put it a nicer way, researchers have found a way for robots to grow on their own
Now, even if you can't swing the trip to the First Annual Catholic Conference on Geocentrism, you can send a robot instead
Brain scans show that the neurological patterns linked with pangs of empathy for humans also occur when we see a robot treated harshly
Here's the latest on robots that work with humans, a revolutionary camera, home 3-D printers, mobile wallets and Google's driverless car
Forget flying cars and jetbacks, whatever happened to my cereal-serving robot?
In 1983, a Chinese fast-food restaurant hired a curious-looking pair of servers: Tanbo R-1 and Tanbo R-2
The "transhumanist" movement says better technology will enable you to replace more and more body parts—even your brain
Two robots, neither as graceful as its namesake, but no less accomplished, are among advances keeping scientists on the cutting edge
Robots that feed themselves could become self-propelled farm machinesor military snipers
When it comes to speed and maneuverability, fish leave man-made submersibles floundering, but RoboTuna and friends may change all that
At his laboratory in Los Alamos, New Mexico, researcher Mark Tilden creates machines that march to the beat of a different drummer
MIT sculptor Arthur Ganson is on a roll, creating machines that whir and clack as they seem to take on a life of their own
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